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Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5 (some duplicates have been removed)
, serbia, 1998, afghanistan, 2001 and iraq, 2003, washington tried sanctions pressure and the threat of force to get leaders to change course, it didn't work. and washington had to make good on its threat to go to war. with north korea, coercive diplomacy also failed, but in this case, washington decided against military action choosing, instead, to contain the regime. making coercive diplomacy requires a mix of threats and promises. with regard to iran, the administration has made the threats plenty of times. with clarity and credibility. but while the sticks have been handled shrewdly, the carrots have not. the united states is unable to define for itself or for the world what would be an acceptable deal and, most importantly, what it is willing to-do if tehran agrees to such a deal. would sanctions be lifted? which ones? would the u.s. stop its efforts to overthrow the regime? there have been many obstacles in the path of a deal from the iranian side. but a former state department official writing in the cairo review of global affairs points out that tehran has recently signaled i
if it's true. >>> some groundbreaking modeling news coming from serbia. for the first time, a transgender model has been on an "elle" cover. this is andreas, she's a he in real life. but he's the first -- well, not first, with you he models male and female clothes. he's previously modeled lingerie. he says my gender is open to interpretation. he hit the cat walk dressed as both sexes. the first transgender model to be on the cover of "elle." in the magazine, his two sides, struggling with one another. the female is dressed in a black, lacey lingerie and suspenders and wrestles with the male who wears a variety of dark suits. she's pretty. >> something different. go ahead, "elle" magazine and props to j.j. abrams, director of the new "star trek" movie. word got out that there was this person named dan, a 41-year-old man dying of cancer after damage to his liver. word got out he was a die hard "star trek" fan. long story short, the director of movie got dan in to see a special screening of the movie and he was ablto do that. so we wanted to tip out hat to him for a move very
of them, libya. because when we bombed serbia, that was four years after -- [inaudible] and then if you look at that lineup, some very nasty questions appear when we talk about -- [inaudible] and there are so many of them that had to write them down. first, what moral duty, what moral duty demands how much sacrifice? second, will i have to commit more bloodshed than the bloodshed i want to prevent? three, do i have the capabilities? that's what we're talking about here. what are my chances of success? , four. five, how sustainable is my mission? how much stamina do i have, and that's very relevant if you look at iraq and afghanistan. six is an end to this intervention. do i have an exit strategy? and seven and finally, what will happen when i leave? will the killing resume? must i come back? now, if you look at it this way and you apply that roster to the five cases, you understand why we intervene in only one case. it was quick, didn't take any sacrifice on our part, we fought from the air. thank god we've got the ammunition from the united states. there was some strategic interest in
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5 (some duplicates have been removed)

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